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   Oracle Tips by Burleson

trcsess tips

When solving tuning problems, session traces are very useful and offer vital information. Traces are simple and straightforward for dedicated server sessions, but for shared server sessions, many processes are involved. The trace pertaining to the user session is scattered across different trace files belonging to different processes. This makes it difficult to get a complete picture of the life cycle of a session.

Now there is a new tool, a command line utility called trcsess to help read the trace files. The trcsess command-line utility consolidates trace information from selected trace files, based on specified criteria. The criteria include session id, client id, service name, action name and module name.

Also note that beginning with Oracle 10g, Oracle Trace functionality is no longer available. For tracing database activity, use SQLTrace or TKPROF instead.

The syntax for the trcsess utility is:

trcsess [output=output_file_name]
[session=session_Id]
[clientid=client_Id]
[service=service_name]
[action=action_name]
[module=module_name]
[trace_files]

where:

  • output specifies the file where the output is generated. When this option is not specified, the standard output is used for the output.
  • session consolidates the trace information for the session specified. The session Id is a combination of session index and session serial number.
  • clientid consolidates the trace information given client Id.
  • service consolidates the trace information for the given service name.
  • action consolidates the trace information for the given action name.
  • module consolidates the trace information for the given module name.
  • trace_files is a list of all trace file names, separated by spaces, in which trcsess will look for trace information. The wild card character * can be used to specify the trace file names. If trace files are not specified, all the files in the current directory are checked by trcsess.
     

Get the complete Oracle10g story:

The above text is an excerpt from "Oracle Database 10g New Features: Oracle10g Reference for Advanced Tuning and Administration", by Rampant TechPress.  Written by top Oracle experts, this book has a complete online code deport with ready to use scripts. 

To get the code instantly, click here:

http://www.rampant-books.com/book_2003_2_oracle10g.htm


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